Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10524/48056

Hawaii and geothermal : what has been happening?

Item Summary

Title: Hawaii and geothermal : what has been happening?
Authors: Boyd, Tonya L.
Thomas, Donald M.
Gill, Andrea T.
Keywords: history
Hawaii
Issue Date: Sep 2002
Publisher: Geo-Heat Center, Oregon Institute of Technology
Citation: Boyd TL, Thomas DM, Gill AT. 2002. Hawaii and geothermal : what has been happening? Klamath Falls (OR): Geo-Heat Center, Oregon Institute of Technology.
Abstract: "The Hawaiian Islands lie above a geological “hot spot” in the earth’s mantle that has been volcanically active for the past 70 million years, with the island of Hawaii (the “Big Island”) having the most recent activity. The Big Island has an obvious, large potential for geothermal energy resources, both for electrical generation and direct utilization. Since the 1976 drilling of the HGP-A well and the discovery of the Kapoho Geothermal Reservoir in the lower Kilauea East Rift Zone, geothermal power potential on the Big Island has been estimated at between 500 and 700 Megawatts."
pp. 11 to 21 in the Geo-Heat Center Bulletin.
Pages/Duration: 11 pages
URI/DOI: http://hdl.handle.net/10524/48056
Appears in Collections:Department of Business, Economic Development and Tourism
The Geothermal Collection



Items in eVols are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.